Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 21, 1963 · Page 22
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August 21, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 22

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, August 21, 1963
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Page 22
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21, 1963 * DAVID By Cfeig Flessel KERRY DRAKE By Alfred Andriota NOT IN-me CLUB,SST, PffAKE... PIP TOY FAN MAKE A , SCENE WHEN SHE OVER HPARP " BOOTS" SWEET- TAIKIN6 DORELLE DUBLIN? *OHE WAITCP TILL THEY LEFT, THEN SHE SLIPPEP OUT.. WITH A LOOK ON HER PACE THA1"D SCARE A TK3ER/* AN 1 R166IE HAZELL V<36Kff/.. WHAT ARE VOU STOOP THERE WITH A J DOINS HERE?.. VOU WERE BK5 FAT SMILE ON / RRED LAST NIGHT/ BEAT HIS.., hr^SV IT/ OR I'LL CALL THE 7A r TfS-^--^^^ BOUNCER/ &L»> FLASH GORDON By Dan Barry ...THERE ARE ONLY THREE LEFT! JOHNNY HAZARD AFTER THE TRAGIC EVENT, earn COPTERS RETURN™ By Frank Robbing THAT'S NOT BIRSIT'S KB5ULAR PILOT, SNAP.' I THOUGHT JHE WOULPN'T.6ET HIMSELF INTO , A FIX LIKE THAT.' • J WARNEP YOU yOU WERE K 5'NO MATTERS TOO FATISUER TO HELP tf, NOW, VOCl * EEN RESCUE, SISNORE K I-I KILLEPHIM KANE/ THEES TIME yOUf »K-KILLEI7HIM GO TO BE7 ANPSTAy / »J-JUS' LIKE THERE/ -^E, ^ XV USEP- A SUN/ NO-NO, SISNORE,-, YOU ARE OUT OF HEAP WEETH SKIER.' EVER/ONE KNOWS YOU TWICE TRIEP TO SAVE HEEM/ THANKS, POC,,,THATS THE WAY I WANT THE INQUEST TO REAP/ ANPNOW'NOBOpy KNOWS THE SECRET OFTHEEASLE'SNEST „, BUT ME 1 THE SMITH FAMILY By Mr. and Mrs. George Smith CRACK 1_V STUFF ? . 8-21 SIR BAGBY FAMILV PORTRAIT GALLERY, MOTHER WAS THE HEADLESS SPECTRE OF WESTWYCHE CASTLE...FATHER WAS THE PAXTON HORROR. By R. and B. Hackney NATURALLY, WITH THAT A BACKGROUND I'VE HAD A HARD TIME GETTING ) ESTABLISHED IN THE COMMUNITY- yes, SOMEHOW PEOPLE EXPECT MORE OF YOU IF YOUR PARENTS ARE CELEgRITIES. I HOPE I'LL : HAVE THE ' CHANCE TO AVOID THEM SOME y. PROFESSOR PHUMBLE DO YOU HAVE ANOTHER DEAD BATTERY I CAN TAKE OVER TO MAINTENANCE •21 By Bill Yates 1 DON'T KNOW WHY, BUT THAT'S A JOB SHE • REALLY ENJOYS DOING' DONALD DUCK By Walt Disney THANK XOU HAVE BEEN VE15V HELPFUL./ UJNCA PONAUD 5 HAVE XOU GOT IT STKAK3HT? GOODNESS AND THEN HEP?. LIST/ NEXT TUE5PA/ IS. you said ft! ...but why? I "PIKER" A cheap-skate, or small-time gambler. One theory as to the origin of this phrase is that "pikers" were members of a poorly-equipped regiment of 1912, who drilled with pikes rather |i than with fixed bayonets, i$j Another is that they if were poverty-stricken mi- ;jf grant farm workers from j| Pike County, Missouri, |;i 8< *' I SS^MSM^i^^iSMS^^ BIG BEN BOLf Ctf.dt% Crochet By John Cuilett _Mnrpli» I'M N6TWJLY WILLIWS, 6dM« LITTLE EVE By Jollta RIVETS By Goorgc Sixta HEV' CROWOER -STOP PUUUNS HIM; vouv ANNOYED ENOUGH! r HELL TAKE JUST SO MUCH...THEN I HE GETS MAD. WHEN HIS TAIL'S DOWN AND HIS 6ARS ARE BACK, THE BERRYS By Carl Grubert WELL,WHATfe IT GONNA BE > OR SPANKIN'? Toy in 1 mascot! This soft, cuddly cocker spaniel Is the hit of our per collodion. Easy crochol! Loop-stitch pup delights lots to Inons. Use knil- tiiiK worsli'd in Inn, while or black. Pallorn Sill: dlrodUms [or 7-Inch pup. Tlilrl.V-fivi- ci'iils tn wiiliN for this pultcni — iidd 15 CdlltH for •noli pallcrn I'm- firNt-c-liiNH niiill- ilH uiul sprciiil IniiulllliK. Send ;o Ijimru Wluwlcr, cnni of Allon r(il(!Ki'n|»li, (Hi, Ni'C'dliMjnd'l l)(i|it., I'.O. Htix I It I, Old ClH-.lsi-H Sdi- (Inn, Now York I.I. N.Y. Print plainly Viillcrn Nliinlicr, Nuino, Addn-ss and Xnnc. Nevvosl riiR(!—smocked accos- I-IPS plus 20S excltitiK nocdlu- criU'l designs in our new Iflfrf Nfiedlccrafi CalaloR — just out! Fashions, furnishings to crochet, icnit,' sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free pntlcrn. Send 25 ecu Is now. Fall Asset, PRINTED PATTERN HENRY By Carl Anderson MY FOOT IS ASLEEP 8-21 TRUDY e King Falnm SynJiciie, Int, IWJ. World tiihti lejovrf "Keep him in for a few more days—I'll give you some pills — for YOU." True Life Adventures GLASS SNAKE )S NOT A SNAKE, BUT A L.1Z.ARO. CERTAINLY HE is NOT MATTE OF <f> I'JfiS WlM Diwty PraJuctipnt World Right! Rl»cr»til MIS S<£AL.y SKIM HIS NAME.,,OK THS TAIL. AS ITS OWNSK MAO<J=S, /""I Iff? fSfStCrfi^J^fS <| MtkftnMlnrKuwrMtoiwgfvJit^. 8-2] 'Cell Me By A. LEOKUM Hou' Do Vibrations Miikc Sound'.' Win the Britannica Junior 15- volume encyclopedia for school and home. Send your questions, name, age, address to "Tell Me Why!" care of this paper. In case of duplicate questions, the author will decide the winner. Today's winner is: Roger Engle, Beach, Va. Jr., Virginia By A. LEOKUM Because we cannot see air, it is hard for us to imagine things happening in the air. Yet the aii is full of molecules in motion and when they are in motion in a special way we have sound. If you drop a tin pan, or strike a piano key, or say a word, you produce sounds — and in each case for the same reason. The reason is a vibrating object — that is, an object which is moving back and forth rapidly. For example, a guitar string will make a sound when plucked. You can actually see it vibrat ing. But if you put your finger on the string and stop its' movement the sound is no longer heard. But vibration isn't enough. Something else is necessary — something to carry the sound from its source to (lie hearer'. The substance through which sound travels is called the sound medium. The sound medium may be air or it may be a liquid or solid. Let's go back to that guitar string. Next to the string are molecules In the air. When the string vibrates, it pushes these molecules outward sp that they :ollide with neighboring particles of air, and these collide with their neighbors, and so on. So each particle - passes the motion caused by the vibrating string on to the next and with each movement of the string a lew impulse Is given to the air. Hundreds of these pulses are caused every second, and from hem come what are known as "sound waves." Sound travels in "longitudinal waves." That: means that the particles in the air move buck and forth in the direction that the waves themselves advance. Where the particulcs are crowded together there Is a region of slightly higher pressure in ihc air. Whore the particles arc farther apart the pressure is slightly reduced. These pressure variations move outward in waves from the source very rapidly. When they strike the eardrums they cause us to "hear." When the vibrations are very regular, the result is a musical sound. When they are not regular, or too abrupt, the sound is "noise." FUN TIMK Tin; Chuckle Itox Jimmy: Mom, may 1 have an apple? Mom: But you just had your lunch. Jimmy: Yes, but an apple a day keeps the doctor away, and I just broke his window. Boy: Doctor, will I he able to play the violin when my arm is out of this sling? Doctor: Certainly, Boy: That's great. I've never been able to play it before, Win a Britannica Junior for Writing About— "I Wish I Could Hu" K you could buy any single thing you wanted — what would it be? Why? Write a short iet- icr about it and you may, win a 15-volume set of Britannica Junor Encyclopedia, important: entries must be addressed "Buy," Tell Me Why, and give your name, age, and address. Win the Britannica World Atlas Free and easy fit through the midriff and a slim skirt—a look that's slim, young, slripped clean of fussy details. Asset in cotton, blend. Printed Pattern 'IG50: Misses' Sizes 10, 12, J4, ](i, is, 20. Size 1G requires 3% yards 35-Inch fabric. Fifty ('mils In coliw for tills pattern — add 15 COII|H for each pnHeni for Hrst-clasn mulling and spcdnl handling. Send '<> Anile, Adiuns, euro of Allon Tel"graph, 177, I'nttorn Dopt., 243 W. nth St., New York II, N.Y, Print plainly NUIIMI, AddroKS, /one, 8lz« und .Slylo Number. Pattern Free! Mail coupon inside new Fall-Winter Pattern Catalog, ready now! Over 300 design ideas, all sizes. Send 50 cents for Catalog, (iorinan Surgeons Toll Of Audio TroiitmimtH BONN ~- Several kinds : of semi-deafness can be improved by an operation. In recent years, German surgical methods haye been developed which are capable of improving the hearing facilities in certain cases. Specialists can help many semi-deaf persons who in the past have hprt to resign themselves to their fate. ADAPTATIONS AIJUOAI) NEW YORK ((in) - Two recent off-Broadway offerings have won initial exhibits 'In -Europe this summer, v "The Coach With Six Insides," an adaptation by Jean Erdman of "Finnegan's Wake" was performed at {he Festival of the two worlds In Spojetci, Italy. A musical version of Oliver Goldsmith's "She Stoops to Conquer" called "0 Marry Me" got overseas showing at the Theater Royal u Windsor, EJngland. or Yearbook of Events. your riddles, joj<es lo: Rlddjes, Jokes, "Toll Me Why!" Today's winner Is: Margaret Ww'iiold, 9, Median- Icsburg, Pennsylvania.

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